State Normal and Industrial School - Snitcher Yearbook (Ellendale, ND)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1942 volume:
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A yearbook is supposed to serve as a collection of happy memories of school
life. It should provide a cross-section of student activity and record outstanding cam-
pus events of the school year. If we have failed to meet that goal in this 1941-42
edition of the Snitcher, We ask your indulgence for the financial and mechanical limita-
tions placed upon us in this, the first year of the Second World War.
Con ten fs
Whitftexeas Lyle Slocum, '41 Army lfeffhqn ,
XNN,f69?nY PM Co Army Air Corps In Curtis 38
To all sons of the State Normal and Industrial School who are now aiding in defense of Their coun-
1 h. b k . . . . .
ry, t IS oo is gratefully dedicated. Some are serving in various branches of the armed services, some are
employed in industrial defense work, while others are alS0 serving their country merely by stayin.g in school and
helping to uphold the high standards of education set by their predecessors.
When this book was planned, it was the purpose of the editors ofthe Snitcher to include in this sec
tion pictures of all former N-l students now in uniform However, circumstances have made it im ossible to
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procure more than a few of the desired photographs, Therefore, the editors ask readers of this book to ac
cept these pictures as representative of all our former classmates whose military service entitles them to inclu-
sion in this section.
' A0 El7r
n Oster . Algnlzf Lemon
Jongtho Nr Cows
Navy -V All' Cotipsul
Arthur E. Reddig, '41
Army Alr Corps
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Army Air Corps
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Joseph Morgan, '41
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Paul Rowe, '41
Lawrence Throne, '41
Clifford Tresemer, '41
Army Air Corps
Eddy Bostrup, '41
Vernerd Fitzgerald, '41
Army Air Corps ,
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N-I VICTORY COMMITTEE Muiolr Eagle Bevr, '41
Schonber er J E Demmer E W
Standing: R. T. 9 1 - - , . .
Ackert, Bernlce Berntson, Audrey .Gr-aff, John
Schmidt, Seated: James Meachen, Merrill Hess, Murl
Fodness, S. D. Slemmons, Wilma Dockter.
Kenneth Pretty Bear, '41
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In 'I936 J. C. McMillan became president of the State Normal
and Industrial School as part of a re-organization that placed emphasis
on the industrial phase of the school's work. In two short years, Presi-
dent McMillan brought the school to the highest peak it had ever en-
joyed, and has kept it there ever since. During the past two years he
has' been instrumental in making the school the center of defense activi-
ties in this part of the state.
A ice Peterson Banks
Dean of Women
E. W. Ackert
Dean of Men, Mathematics
Chcirles O. Sizer
Superintendent of Buildings and
Secretary to the President
690 xe0gS v
pam Jessie Howell Dunphy
, 1' B.. 'ig
Gelllilax Nl xx
J. E. Demmer
Women's Physical Education
Robert T. Schonberger
Public School Art
Harold J. Snidow
Industrial Arts "l 'iii U
V Chris Kloudl
M. W. Heckmonn
Industrial Arts Head
G. O. Pfeifer
l Thu: -gf. V I
A,.,,a1T'ff'-Lx:-151.1 , 3,
Home Economics Head
Clara T. Ingvalson
Speech, High School English
O. E. Combellick
J. T. Fuller
High School Principal
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C fn X
JOHN PAUL ACKERMAN
Industrial Arts Club-, L-ettermen's Clu-b, Football
KAII-Conference Tacklej, Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities.
LELAND EARL BARTLE
Y.M.C.A., Industrial Arts Club, Snitchler Staff, Nor-
malian Junta, Intramural Athletics.
Commercial Club, W.A.A., Delta Epsilon Phi, Tum-
Delta Epsilon Phi, Home Economics Club, Y.W.
C.A., W.A.A., Chorus, Victory Committee.
Delta Epsilon Phi, Y.W.C.A., Normalian Junta.
Home Economics Club, Dormitory Council, Chorus.
HOWARD HILL I
Snitcher Staff, Inldustrlal Arts Club, Dramatics.
WILLIAM GARTH HOLMES
Normalian Junta, Banld, Glee Club, Chorus, Y.IVl.
C.A., Intramural Athletics.
High School Basketball, High School Dramatics,
Norrnalian Junta, Football, Intramural Athletics.
Newman Club, Intramural Athletics.
Alphian, Y.W.C.A., Normalian Junta, Chorus, Glee
Bacfle or of Science
Zeeland, N. D.
Merricourt, N. D.
John E. Schmidt
Enendale, N. D.
AWK ffl- Vx
John Paul Ackerman
Fullerton, N. D.
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Ellendale, N. D.
"-nffprg,-3 fs' , ,
Howard Hill Oscar E, Kigg Leland Earl Bartle
Ellendale, N. D. Kulm. N. D. Edgeley. N. D.
Alma lrene Hartman
Ellendale, N. D.
fpggjgf Claris Miner
Fairmount. N. D.
Napoleon, N. D.
Fullerton, N. D.
Wilma Dockter Gertrude Hof?mcm
Wishek, N. D. Napoleon, N. D.
Oakes. N. D.
Agnes Podenski Lovins Smith
Edgeley. N. D. Ellendale. N. D.
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Robert E. Sheppard Richard Wilson H Id AH d Rh d
Fullerton, N. D. Nlonangov N- D- - " iv wo fe O es
i"fQFQi.::,'-' 1 Sanborn. N. D.
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Forbes, N. D.
William Garth Holmes
Guelph, N. D.
Nlonango, N. D.
Jud, Xlofsc N
. D. Sf-
f 5 HM
'Pr are .A
Ellendale, N. D.
Oliver Ketterling Lorraine Honor,
Sweeter- N- D' Enendale, N. D.
Junior College fommerclol
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'21 S George Jones
Frank Horner ', 'I
Linton, N. D. ' '
Jcl mes Hokono
Ellendale, N D
Monango, N. D
Nlonango, N. D.
Ashley, N. D.
Ellendale, N. D.
Ashley, N. D.
Forbes! N- D' Ellendale, N. D.
. 1 u .
Eight oclock, war time
comes mighty early
Training for wha?-
wife or teacher?
at its best
f+,.,. -- - ,
Standing: Martha Westin, Joyce Strand Lois Krie
wald, Hlldegard Bade, Glenna Laughliyn. Seated?
Lorraine Subart, Dorothy Larson, Arlene Hale,
Charlotte Voss, Iva Kracke.
Standing. Laverne Zlernan, Theresa Blckler. Juan-
ita Hagge, Shirley Parrow, Gertrude Laine. Seat-
ed: Emily Wildermuth, Ruth Wakeland, Viola O
dahl, Kathleen Laufenberg, Marie Mintz
I . - I.
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r ., v - , A-ml, If
Ted Hillius. Henry
Vix, Viviann Qually,
E .y-e L is gy
The cameraman can
always draw a smile
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Never fear, these hikers wil!!
L14-55 : '
Industrial High School
, U ni
Snitcher Editor, Student Council, W.A.A., Glee
Cluh, Chorus, Y.W.C.A., Home Economics Club',
Delta Epsilon Phi, L.S.A., Senior Reception Chair-
man, Leadership award for 1940, Who's Who in
American- Colleges: and Universities 1940, 1941, Dra-
ALMA IRENE HARTMAN
Student Council, Alphian, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A.,. Home
Economics Club, Glee Club, Normalian Junta, Snit-
cher staff, Wh'o's Who in American Colleges and
GI-eel Club, Chorus, Y.M.C.A., Industrial Arts Club,
Student Council, Homecoming Chairman, Dunphy
Scholarship Awar'd', Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities.
Newman Club, Commercial Club, -Intramural Ath-
G-lee Club, Choristers, Y.M.C.A., Norrnalian. Junta,
Y.M.C.A., Industrial Arts Club, Football, Track,
Boxing, Intramural Athletics, Glee Club, Chorus,
Snitcher Staff, l.ettern1en's Club.
Y.M.C.A., Inidustriala Artsf Club, L.S.A.,: Intramural
Normalian Junta, Glee Club, Chorus, Y.W.C.A.
Normalian Junta, Chorus, Football, Track, Boxing,
Glee Club, Chorus, Delta Epsilon Phi, Hom-e Econ-
Newman Club, W.A.A., Student Council, Snitcher
staff, Chorus, Homecoming Queen, Normalian Jun-
Industrial Arts Club, L-ettermen's Club, Football
Captain fAIl-Conference Quarterbackj, Basketball
Co-Captain, .Track Co-Captain, Who's Who in
American CDILEQES and Uniyersities, Industrial High
ARTHUR D. ROLOFF
glee, Club, Chorus, Band, Y.lVl.C.A., Industrial Arts
JOHN E. SCHMIDT
Band, Glee Club, Chorus, Industrial Arts Club,
Y.M.C.A., Intramural Athletics, Victory Committee.
Commercial Club, W.A.A., Commlercial Crier Edi-
ROBERT E. SHEPPARD
Normalian Junta, Y.lVl.C,A., Snitcher Staff, Glee
Club, Chorus, Banld.
High School Basketball. Y.M.C.A., Football, Glee
Club, Chorus, Dormitory Proctor.
Ilndustrial Arts Club, Y.M.C.A.. Snitcher Staff, In-
Snitchler Staff, Student Council, W.A.A., Commer-
RICHARD WILSON '
Y.lVl.C.A,, Normalian Junta, Football, Band, Dra-
matics, Glee Club. Chorus. Intramural Athletics.
W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Glee Club, Chorus, Tumbling
Standing: Riobert Anderson, James Claymore, Donovanl Thorpe, Doran Christianson, Clarence
Welander, Willis 'Pretty Bear, Gordon' Erickson, Clintoni Hess. Seat-edu James Meachen, Azelle
Anderson, Bernie-e Berntson, Margaret Smith, Wilma Dockter, Leland White:
Back row: Walter Davis, Eddie Fischer, Jalrner Weltala, Leol Mitzel, Aloys Mattern, Reginald
Miller, Melvin Logan, R-oss King, Lewellyn Mayly. Third row: Willard Hokana, John Kuplfer,
Marvin Mitchell, Eddy Johnson, Robert Schreiner, 'Wallace Shelver, Walter Klein, Matthew
Fischer, Arthur Bollinger. Second' row: Chris Klauidt, Henry Vix, Alvin Bechtold, Sam Murray,
Arthur Fey, John Reck, Harold Schweitz, Ervin Walsky, Emil Tedin. Front row: Arthur Da-
vis, John Brown, Melvin Retzlaff, Erwin Stern, Clarence Kunrath, Alton Hegvik.
Back row: Marvln Sheppard, Charles Bassett, Donald Wegner, Ernst Hofmann, Richard
Uunphy, Robert Bauer, Gordon Schnell, Loren Nash, Ralph Youngmann, Charlesj Boyle, Theo-
dore Hein. Third row: Merrill Hess, Duane Schnell, Marion. Carlson, lren-el Krapu, Margaret
Montgomery, Rh-oberta Blount, Alma Mintz, Geraldine White, Dorothy Staudinger, Helen Martin,
Lloyd Strand. Seconld row: Lemar Klettke, Lila Nord, Elsiel Kubler, Dorothy Oster, Edna Dietz.
Lenora Wolf, Lorraine Olson, Ruth Meyer, Justine Heckmamn, Verna Vossler, Lynn Knox.
Front row: Esther Eslinger, Joyce Strand, Hazel Hamllt-on, Kathleen Laufenberg, Leona Heim-
ke, Jeanne Erickson, Barbara Blatchford, Hilda Rath Blatchford, Martha Westin, Bev-erly
Weishair, Beverly Ptacek, Phyllis Briggle.
Back row: .Marion Kirmis, Dorothy Murray, Raymond. McDermott, Alvin, Waller, Tevd Zundel.
Robert Mallon, Shirley Parrow, Joy Ginnow. Third' row: Esther T-otenhagen, Lenora Przebe,
Dorothy Schutt, Grace Carow, Russell Riese, Inez Enervold, Dorothyl Neer, Doris Biolstad, Eu-
nice Mattson. Second row: Evelyn Carow, Anna Ulrner, Ruth Stroh, Viola Eslmger, Ruth
L-ematta, Dorothy Holmberg, Lorraine Gibson, Blanche Babcock, lone DeYapp, Violet Lucke.
Front row: Anna Marie Green, Lorraine Hollan, Dorothy Goodrich, Dorothy Brown, Cora
scnmierer, Rachel Ensminger, Irene Flegel, Celestia Arntz, Charlotte Voss.
A c fi w' ties
in 2 .
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E Q an 535.1
Back row: Dorothy Heine, R. T. Schonberger, Bernice Bernts-on, Robert Sheppard, Roland
Waite, Leland White, 0. A. Banks, Clinton Hess. Front row: Helen Pratschner, Margaret
Smith. Wilma Dockter, Alma Hartman, Hilda Rath Blatchford, Geraldine White, Paul Acker-
man, Clarence Ketterling, Richard Wilson, James' Meachen.
EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF
Dorothy Heine ..........
Roland Waite ....
Ralph Merkel. . .
Margaret Smith. . .
Clarence Ketterling .... .
Helen Pratschner. .
Richard Wilson. . .
Clinton Hess. . .
. . . . .Editor-in-Chief
. . .Associate Editors
. . . . . . .Class Editor
. . . .Men's Athletics
. .Women's Athletics
. . . .Features Editor
Leland White ............. Business Manager
James Meachen. . . .... Advertising Manager
Leland Bartle ..... .............. A ssistant
Theodore Hillius ........ Circulation Manager
Henry Vix ......
Alma Hartman. . . .... Subscriptions
Fern Warner ................. Stenographer
R. T. Schonberger ......... ...Editorial
O. A. Banks ....... .... B usiness
X X H l
Q.. Lib ' W
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K ' 3 'S ' Co 1
L- " " ,am , H H -'N vi H 1' M." H " ,. W ,. M. ml, 1. w. H H ...5T'31f
53- . X , 5 X w W M T E77 . w 1' E E H ww M
VOLUME 21. EQLENDALE, NORTHgDAK0TA,W1ifOVEMBER 3. mf? g -Qmrxirzn .xl
' Student Bod
' Of Program by
C. Whiteg Wonders
Ag M,Elecf11QxW oSh0W'1 ooooo
inn-rg c. xvnila.
hui made rnillluuf
300 N-I hludcms io his
when he went
In Ihr Mhuul
1 x n 'und n
lh-5 lor -IM:
n -mm.-uffu nh.:
Xhc ani' '
ae dance in
lnrgext crowd of thu
If . W
img? , -
U ,, X
nfl N o
Over Vi' ingsW
Olhuri Ill lhv'
JuliR:gShcit. Shirlvy MMS. RXSSAIHQ
Trgaigidnn Swrdnlpsgxf. ,Gerlqudg
"!ffrbefjZ. T, lfllllurwaffiiifi. OIWPIGIIQI'
Wms Float Contest
nvofogpg ceiebrmigp, qmwdud, img,
aneghiqn whml Izyrjxriimxxm wif
ktmni Friday Wnlght mr ihe pepfese.
Thur: Conch Scnn Slcmmunn Inu-0.
durufl mrmlmru of lhn football
sqund. and Helen Prmschner wma
cmwnz-ri QM-n nf thu nmmmlp
Snngg led by Gcrlfkif? Ex-be and
Jussiajfli, Dunphy wer? sung by the
nudikiiwc. if W H
but tha E83
dum! nn tim
the lllrk had
punched 1- vass
.Fun-aw mm-r up a
wnrk nl mu r-nsmnmnma
mml me the univmny
I! nuw lnlmpkl-
Pennsylvnnlnib Shu xnlqndn to gn
Chinn rnlufhzvqvmpiultun uf hm
and ix ww 41 ,pnimfxlaiin
lkfiixnd wmie v.-vii me mic nr Vundcr lhl: Protestant egxmfpax
Whisker King, with Henry Vlx
and 'ml :mum judged um runner:-
up. Marvin Sheppard und Edna
Martin wfm me bcsmlrcsml cow-
boy qncl :uwglrl Iwnnrs. Mvrchnn-
urkisvgirlm wus W:EmQfx,nI1 auf-W.
placing In cunlrslx. ai well nl the
queen and hw anemnmu.
mr mxmam: inrludos wma an mm-
zm. v.-num scmmmy Ju:-:nr wx.
svusumgum. n. c. ann
Qbe:Iirg,r1.sUcK::. WSW hun wrvrdvgm
u,'g'rvlux'y uf Lhg Qizlu Student
hols-cr Union, and lim mm mmm-
mu .mm position: In rm- nan.
R. T. Schonberger, Supervisor Clinfon Hess, Editor
.-eft to right: Leroy Staudinger, Edward' Gorman, Fern Warner, JA C. McMillan, Helen Prat-
cnner, Alma Hartman, James Meachen.
All student activities and expenditures of the student activities' fund are supervised at the N-l
by the Student Council, organized in 1936 by President McMillan in order to give the student body as
large a voice in campus matters as possible. Students select their own representatives, one from each
department in the school. The representatives are guided by Q constitution adopted by me student
body in 1936 and 'revised in 1941.
President of the Council this year was James Meachen, representing the Industrial Arts De-
partment. Edward Gorman of the Junior College was vice-president, and Fern Warner of the Commer-
cial Department was secretary. Other members were Helen Pratschner of the Normal Department, Al-
ma Hartman of the Home Economics Department and Leroy Staudinger of the Industrial High School.
President McMillan serves each year as an BX-Officio member.
To be eligible for membership on the Council, a student must be a sophomore, iunior, or
senior in college or high school, and must have maintained a scholastic average of B or better for his
entire college residence. The Council meets once a week, all meetings being open, with the right of
discussion granted to any member of the student body or faculty.
Besides supervising student activities, the Council initiates many of them. Chairmen of all
school parties and special events, including Homecoming and the Senior Reception, are appointed by
the Council. In coniunction with the faculty supervisor of student publications, the Council also selects
the editor of the En Aye and the editor and business manager of the Snitcher.
The Student Council owns an electric turntable and motion picture sound proiector, which are
available to any group on the campus. The Council sponsors turntable dances and games every Satur-
day night, in addition to more formal events. The proiector is used to show motion pictures several
times a month, and is also used outside to announce football games, track meets, and other school of-
Back row: Robert Sheppard, Ruth Stroh, Anna Ulmer, Ted Zundel, Russell Riese, Willis
Pretty Bear, Richard Wilson. Second row: Gene Wolfe, Phyllis Flemlng, Garth. H-olmes, Wal-
ter Kusler, Arthur Roloff, Donald Wegner, Marvin Sheppard, G. O. Pteifer, Dorothy Neer.
Front row: Jealnne Erickson, Phyllis Judd, Leland White, John Schmidt, Clinton Hess,
Norman Hokana, E.. W. Acker-t.
Every N-I bandsman had his heart set on navy blue and old gold uniforms in the fall of
1941. The band was originally organized as a military band, and in the early years the members
invariably wore military uniforms furnished by the United States Army. In 1922, when the legislature
abolished Company A, the band appeared in military dress for the last time, and ever since the mem-
bers have gone along in ordinary "civvies".
This year a committee was appointed to study ways and means of providing uniforms. Pro-
gress was being made, when along came the Red Cross drive, then the Emmett McKenna Memorial
drive, flower funds, and other drives. Plans still went forward until the defense stamps and bonds drive
came along, when it was clearly the part of wisdom to abandon the uniform idea for the duration of
the war. F
Still in ordinary togs, the band gives a good account of itself at various functions. It presents
concerts during each term, with students selecting, rehearsing and directing all the numbers. A smaller,
m0l'e C0mPGCf QYOUP, Cfllled the PSP Band, furnishes martial music for all football and basketball games.
Although small in numbers, the N-l band has a valuable place in the curriculum of the school.
A graduate of the N-I band knows not only how to play an instrument, he knows also how to organize
and direct a band in whatever school or community he may find himself. -
lndasrriaf Arts Club
The purpose of the Industrial Arts Club is to promote unity and advancement in industrial ed-
ucation among the students enrolled in the Industrial Arts Department. Talks by informed persons con-
nected with industry and motion pictures of present day manufacturing methods constitute the programs
for the monthly meetings of the club.
lt is in this department that male students learn to develop and use the finer things in life
through the use of theirl hands. For the past three years the club has sponsored a farewell banquet for
graduating S9nl0fS, with the newly-elected president presiding as toastmaster. This banquet has proved
a great success in the past, and should be the highlight of the club's activity in the future. During the
spring term the club usually displays an exhibition at protects from every branch ofthe industrial de-
partment. This exhibition has received state-wide recognition and acclamation.
The faculty as well as student members of the department do their best to insure the continued
success of the club's activities. Mr. Heckmann, Mr. Pfeifer, and Mr, Snidaw all have contributed much
that is beneficial through lectures at meetings.
Home Economics dab
This club was originally organized under the name of the Lillian Tingle Club, and has been a
growing organization on the campus, including as members only girls who are taking Home Econo-
- -The main proiect of the year is making Christmas baskets for needy families in4Ellendale, and
reconditioning old toys for children. This year, as a special proiect, the girls are knitting woolen
squares for Bundles for Blue-Jackets. The squares will be used for afghans, blankets, and rugs. The
club also serves dinners to various organizations, and sponsors a spring style show as an assembly pro-
gram. At this program, the girls model dresses, suits, and coats they have made during the year. The
year's work is completed with a banquet in honor of graduating seniors.
Otticers of the Home Economics Club for the past year were Wilma Dockter, president, Mar-
garet Smith, vice-president, Bernice Berntson, secretary, Dorothy Heine, treasurer, Phyllis Briggle, pianist,
and Edna Steedsman, adviser.
The Normalian Junta was organized in 1937. lts purpose is to bring the members of the
Normal Department into closer fellowship, both professionally and socially.
During the past year the club has carried out the theme, "Rural Life Problems." The pro-
grams, held monthly, were entirely in the hands of the students. The outstanding events of the year
were the get-acquainted party in the fall, the Christmas party, and the assembly program-a play
called "Democracy in Action". Maude Scott, county superintendent of schools, and Maynard Sholts,
county agricultural agent, gave talks during the year.
Officers of the club were Robert Sheppard, president, Helen Pratschner, vice-president, Lor-
raine Wilson, secretary, Elizabeth Dyk, treasurer, Alice McClelland and O. E. Combellick, advisers.
Back row: Henry Balli-et, Oscar Kjos, George Rempfer, Clarence Welander, Henry Mc Olaf-
Iin, Earl Johnson, Robert Anderson, Karl Sand, Walter! Kusler. Third row, Loren Nash, Ted
Zundel, James Claymore, Howard Hill, Ralph Youngmann, Merrill Hess, John Schmidt, Robert
Bauer. Sec-ond row: Robert Mallon, Ernst Hofmann, Richard Dunphy, Roland' Waite.,
Clifford Schmierer, Leland Bartle, Leland White, G-ordon Erickson, Paul Ackerman, Donovan
Thorpe. Front row: H. J. Snid-ow, Donald Wegner, Willis Pretty Bear, Clilnton Hess, G. O.
Pteifer, Clarence! K-etterling, James Meachen, Arthur Roloff, M. W. Heckmann.
Back row: Justine Heckmann, Dorothy Murray, Jeanine Erickson, Lorraine Wilson, Elsie
Kubler, Rose Maly, Azelle Anderson. Secondi row! Mary Anderson, Anna, Ulmer, Alma Hart-
man, Wilma Steiarns, Phyllis Briggle, Claris Minar, Ruth Stroh, Front row: Estelle Tandy,
Lorraine Gibson, Dorothy Heine, Margaret Smith, Wilma Dockter, Berniice Berntson, Isabel
Barta, Edna Steedsman.
Back rowr. Geraldine White, Norman Hokana, Raymond McDermott, Charles Bassett, Garth
Holmes, Alvin Weller, Wilford Lucke, Richard Wilson, Walter Kusller, Marvin, Sheppand, Oliver
Kettering, Lemar Kllettke, Barbara Blatchford, Ednai Dietz. Third row: Ruth Stroh, Dorothy
Staudinger, Inez Enervold, Esther Totenhagen, Doriothy Schutt, Joy Ginnow, Dorothy Murray.
Viola Eslinger, Eunice Mattson, Lenora Wolf, Lila Nord, Dorothy Oster, Elsie Kubler, Dorothy
Holmberg, Ire1:'ie Krapu. Second' row: Irene Flegel, Hazel Hamilton, Lorraine Holfan, lone! Dc-
Yapp, Blanche. Babcock. Ruth Lematta, Viviann Qually, Margaret Montgomery, Beverly We -
shair, Beverly Ptacek, Esther Eslinger, Shirley Parrow, Marlon Carlson, Rose Maly, L-orraine
Olson. Front row: Alice McClelland, Helen ,Martin, Dorothy Brown, EleanorIHanna, Dorothy
Goodrich, Lorraine Wilson, Helen Pratschner, Robert Sheppard, Elizabeth Dyk, Rachel Ens-
minger, Anna Ulmer, Alma Mintz, Verna Vossleir,-Ruthf-Mieyer, O. E. Combellick.
The Commercial Club was organized in the fall of 1936 for the purpose of bringing the stud-
ents in the department closer together so that they might carry out certain benefits to themselves and
to their profession. The membership of the club is made up of all students taking two or more com-
mercial subiects. The dues are 25 cents a quarter. I
Principal activities of the club this year were motion pictures on shorthand technique, a patri-
otic 'assembly program given in cooperation with the victory campaign, and the sponsoring of the Com-
mercial Crier. The Crier has been the major proiect of the year, published quarterly under the direc-
tion of Shirley Moes. The school year is usually ended by a picnic, which consists of a field trip, and
is one of the most enioyable social' events of the year.
Officers of the Commercial Club for the past year were Lily Schmitt, president, Dorothy Neer,
vice-president, and Adolph Walz, secretary and treasurer.
Delta fpsifon Phi
Delta Epsilon Phi has as its goal the physical, social, and mental development of its members,
and the fostering of true loyalty and friendship among members of the society. The membership this
year is 26. The: election of officers. takes place in the spring, when officers are chosen for the ensuing
Activities of this society are many and varied, programs are both educational and entertain-
ing. Early in the fall quarter a rush tea is held, at which new girls are entertained. Girls who accept
the society's invitation to ioin are pledged at an impressive ceremony. Among other events on this
year's social calendar were the "Sadie Hawkins" party and a theater party. At the all-school Christ-
mas party, the girls gave ant exhibition of ther "La Conga". The society concludes its activities for the
year with an alumni banuet, held during Commencement week in May.
Officers of the society for the past year were Margaret Smith, president, Elizabeth Dyk, vice-
president, Wilma Dockter, secretary, Gene Wolfe, corresponding secretary, Dorothy Heine, treasurer,
Claris Minor, sergeant-at-arms, and Audrey Graff, faculty adviser.
Alphian A g g
The Alphian Literary Society functions as one of the two girls' clubs on the campus. It encour-
ages leadership, cooperation, good social living, and the ability to work efficiently. This year Alphian
is composed of over 40 girls from every department. Each girl is assigned a duty before the school
Alphian activities are planned at the beginning of each school year. First is the Friendship
Tea, given by the old members, followed by the rush party-an informal dance given for all freshman
girls. Each year Alphian gives a patriotic assembly program in February. The Rarities in March give
Alphian an opportunity for activity, and the society usually enters a play or pantomine. ln April the
society gives a Strawberry Breakfast, and a dance for all girls in school. Last, but not least, is the an-
nual alumni banquet held during Commencement week in the spring.
Alphian officers are elected at the beginning of each term and serve for the duration of that
term. Mrs. Aimee Blatchforcl is the faculty adviser. '
Back row: Duane Schnell, Charles Boyle, Lynn Knox, Gordon Schnell, Richard! Dunphy, Ge-
0l'gi-1' Jones, Lloyd Strand, Theodone Hei-n, Fred Schnabel. Third row: Rhiobiertag Blount, Leona
Heimke, Lois Cook, Clara Schmierer, Charlotte V-oss, Marion Kirmis, Violet Lucke, Celestia
Arntz. Second row: Lenora Priebe, Kathleen Laufenberg, Fern Warner, Gene Wolfe, Lorraine
Gibson, Martha Westin, Joyce' Strand, Marie Mintz, Evelyn. Car-ow, Grace Carow, Front row:
Shirley Moes, Phyllis Ju-dd, Cora Schmiener, Ella Kuch, Dorothy Neer, Lily Schmitt, Adolph
Walz, Anna Marie Green, Rosalie Trail, O. A. Banks.
Back row: Cora Schmierer, Dorothy Shutt, Joy Glnnow, Marion Kirmis, Vivianni Qually, Dor-
othy Brown, Anna Marie Green. Second row: Lorraine Gibson, Dorothy!Neer, Doris Bolstad,
Lois Cook, Rachel Ensminger, Eleanor Hanna, Dorothy Go'o'dr'lch, Inene Flegel. F
Clara Schmierer, Claris Minar, Elizabeth Dyk, Wilma Docklfer, Margaret Smith, Gene
Wilma Stearns, Dorothy Heine, Audrey Graff.
Back row: Ella Kuch, Justine Heckmann, Shirley Parrow, Margaret Montgomery, Dorothy
Murray, Charlotte Voss, Jean Fleming, Lorraine Olson, lnez Enfervolid, lrene Krapu. Joyce
Strand, Marion Carlson. Third' row: Phyllis Judd, Beverly Ptacek, Beverly Weiishair, Rhobier-ta
Blount, Esther Totenhagien, Barbara Blatchford, Evelyn Carow, Martha. Westin, Grace Carow,
-Lenora Priebe, Lorraine Hollan. Seconfd row: Kathleen Laufenberg, lone DeYapp, Hazel Ham-
ilton, Blanche Babcock, Phyllis Briggle, Dorothy Oster, Lila Nord, Els'ie Kubler, Marie Mintz,
Geraldine White, Violet Retzlaff. Front row: Eunice Mattson, Lorraine Wilson, Mary Smith,
Alma Hartman, Dorothy Stauidinger, Bernice Berntson, Hilda Rath Blatchford, Verna Vocsler.
Isabel Barta, Alma Mintz, Lenora Wolf.
. J "X
Young Men if L'nn3'fian flssociafion
Probably the oldest organization still functioning on the N-I campus is the Y. M. C. A. Start-
ed in 1907, it has been of great service to countless numbers of students while they were attending
school at the N-l. The appreciation of the fellowship and service of the club by its members is shown
by the many memberships that have been carried on from father to son.
The purpose of the organization is to provide not only a spiritual atmosphere for the students,
binding them together in a common fellowship, but also to materially aid the student in financing his
way through school or possibly to the summer camp at Lake Geneva. Through its meetings with like
groups from other schools, whether it be an exchange meeting or the annual state conference, it gives
members a chance to become acquainted with other students in a way that no other campus organiza-
tion can offer.
The year's activities for the Y. M. C. A. usually start with a stag party-a valuable aid in get-
ting a new group of students together. Most of the year's woirk is carried out with the Y. W. C. A. in
planning Homecoming floats, programs, and the annual vaudeville show.
Young Women if L'nnkrian Association
Organized in 1906 as one of the first Y. W. C. A.'s of the state, the Y. W. C. A. has been
growing in prominence ever since. Meetings are held twice a month with such topics as Red Cross
work, etiquette, and music. Meetings are often held jointly with the Y. M. C. A.
The year was started with a Friendship Tea, followed by a membership drive. After the
formal initiation, a Hallowe'en scavenger hunt was held. A Christmas party and the Easter Worship
service were held iointly with the Y. M. C. A. The ioint Y. M.-Y. W. picnic closed the year's activities.
The organization takes part in the state conference. Delegates went to Fargo in the fall and were re-
sponsible for the Lake Geneva Banquet in the spring, this occasion being the highlight of the conference.
Officers this year were Alma Hartman, president: Bernice Berntson, vice-president, Elizabeth
Dyk, secretary: and Cora Schmierer, treasurer. Shirley Moes and Edna Steedsman served as advisers.
An organization of Catholic young people of the college for religious, social, and intellectual
purposes, the Newman Club was founded at the State Normal and Industrial School five years ago.
The club takes an active part' in both school and church affairs. Although its theme is essentially re-
ligious, the social aspect is by no means neglected. -
The club holds numerous parties throughout the year, including a freshman party in the fall,
a Christmas party, a theater party, and the annual picnic in the spring. Other outstanding events of
the year are the invitations to parties given by other Catholic youth organizations, including semi-for-
mal parties at Valley City and Jamestown.
Officers of the club are Helen Pratschner,- president: Frank Horner, vice-presidentg and Mary
Smith, secretary and treasurer. Julia Shea is faculty adviser, and Father John McHugh is religious
Back row: Theodore Hillius, Clifford Schmierer, Clarence Welander, Gordon Schneil, Arthur
Roloff, Henry Vix, John Schmidt. Third row: Arne Nixon, Gideon Vossler, Lloyd Strand,
Merrill Hess, Garth Holmes, Robert Sheppard, Oliver Ketterling. Second r-ow: Duane- Schnell,
Leroy Staudinger, Marvin Sheppard, Ted Zund-el, Leland White, Walter Kusler, Norman
Hokana. Front row: O. E. Cornbelllck, J. C. McMillan, Leland Bartle, Richard Wilson,
Clarence Ketterling, Cinton Hess, G. O. Pfeifler.
Back row: Blanche Babcock, Irene Flegel, Charlotte Voss, Jean Fleming, Lorraine Olson,
Clara Schrnierer, Viola Eslinger, Anna Marie Green. Third row: Lorraine Hollan, Ruth
Stroh, Margaret Montgomery, Lorraine Wilson, Beverly Welshair, Beverly Ptacek, Marion
Carlson, Eunice Mattson. Second row: Phyllis Judd, Dorothy Schutt, Joy Ginnow, Wilma
Dockter, Viviann Qually, Wilma Stearns, Martha Westin, Joyce Strand, Esth-er Eslinger.
Front row: Edna Steedsman, Cora Schmierer, Elizabeth Dyk, Alma Hartman, Bernice? Berni-
son, Anna Ulmer, Phyllis Briggle, Justine Heckmann, Shirley Moes.
Back row: Raymond McDermott, J-ohn Reck, Matthew Fischer, Robert Schreiner, Robert
Bauer, Reginald Miller, Lelo Mitz-el, Donovan Thorpe, Eddie Fisrcher. Seco-nd' row: George
Jones, Aloys Mattern, Shirley Parrow, Phyllis Fleming, Je-anne Erickson, Flhoberta Blount,
Marvin Mitchell, Charles Boyl-e. Front row: Kathleen Laufenberg, Dorothy Murray, Mary
Smith, Helen Pratschner, Frank Horner, Celestia Arntz, Julia Shea.
Men 3' 6'lee Club
Back row: John Schmidt, Robert Sheppard, Theodore Hlllius, Henry Vix, Oliver Ketterling.
Second'row: Merrill Hess, Clinton Hess, Marvin Sheppard, Leland White, Walter Kusl-er,
Arthur Roloff. Front row: Jesie H. Dunphy, Garth Holmes, Norman Hokaria, Richard
Wilson, Ted Zund-el, Gertrude Erbe.
Women Cv Glee Nab
Back row: Joy Ginraow, Esther Esllnger, Ruth Meyer, Dorothy Heine, Bernice Berntson, Bar-
bara Blatchflord, Lorraine Olson, Phyllis Fleming. Third row: Lorraine Hollan, Helen Mar--
tin, Hazel lHan1iIton, Inez Enervold, Esther Totenhagen, Anna Mar'i-e Green, Dorothy Schutt.
Second row: Ruth Stroh, Viola Eslinger, Justine l-leckrnann, Lenora Wolf, Leona Heimke,
W ' Frieda Kappes, Cora Schmierer. Front row: Gertrude Erbe, Beverly Ptacek, Beverly Wei-
shair, Viviann Qually, lone DeYapp, Anna Ulmer, Phyllis Briggle, Jessie H. Dunphy.
IV-I ffmn' refs
Left to right: Clinton' Hess, John Schmidt, Viviann Qually, Bernice Berntson, lone DeYapp,
Henry Vix, Viola Eslinger, Phyllis Fleming, Norman Hokana, Oliver Kletterling, Gertrude
Erbe. Front: Jessie H. Du-nphy.
Vocal activity in step with our fast-moving defense program has been the 'I94'l-42 keynote of
the voice department at the N-l. . Directed by Miss Gertrude Erbe and accompanied by Jessie Howell
Dunphy, the mixed chorus, glee clubs, choristers, and other vocal groups have more than creditably
maintained the music traditions of the school.
The mixed chorus, the largest organization of the department, presented its annual Christmas
Vesper services in three parts: consisting of Christmas carols, a cantata, "The Eternal Light", by H. W.
Petrie, and choruses from Handel's "Messiah", The glee clubs, which form the nucleus for the mixed
chorus, sang a variety of gay songs at their spring concert. The choristers, a selected group of tive
girls and six boys, brought appropriate vocal harmony to the Armistice Day assembly, the Thanksgiv-
ing assembly, the Easter program, the joint Y. M. C. A.-Y. W. C. A. service, the annual recital, and
the Baccalaureate program.
A mixed quartet, a boys' sextet, and agirls' trio prepared musical programs upon short no-
tice to add sparkling entertainment at defense rallies for campus organizations, other schools, and
the general public.
leffermen Cv dub
Back row: Doran Christiansen, Richard Dunphy, Henry McClaflln, Earl Johnson, Clifford
Schrnlerer, Karl Sand, Loren Nash, James Nlleachen. Front row: James: Claym-ore, Clarence
Ketterllfng, Donovan Thorpe, Robert Anderson, Paul Ackerman, George Rlempfer, Clarence
Welander, Henry Balliet.
Women Sf Affzlefic Association
Back row: Ruth Stroh, Helen Martin, Hazel Hamilton, Anna Ulmer, Ftuth Lematta, Hilda
Blatchford, Dorothy Heine, Irene Flegel, Celestia Arntz, Violet Retzlaff, Verna Vossler, Marlon
Kirrnis, Annal Mari-e Green. Second row: Lois C-ook, Lorraine Gibson, Blanche Babcock, Dor-
othy Neer, Rholberta Blount, Geraldine White, Lila Nord, Elsie Kubler, lnez Enervold, Esther
Totenhaglen, Wilma Dockter, Joy Ginnlow, Gene Wolfe, Ella Kuch. Front row: Cora Schmier-
er, Dorothy Goodrich, Rachel Ensminger, Alma Hartmaln, Florence Zinter, Helein Pratschner,
Margaret Smith, Dorothy Staudinger, Lorraine Wilson, Fern Warner, Murl Fodness.
-., ,- 7 331,
I li I .In f
Rain and fog failed to dampen the ardor of N-I Home-
coming fans and participants on October 18, with all events ex-
cept the game intermission program being run oft on schedule.
With 24 fioats participating in the parade, the Industrial Arts De-
partment carried oft top honors, the second prize going to the
girls' physical education class, the third prize going to the
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., and the fourth prize going to the
Home Economics department.
The largest crowd of the two-day celebration wedged them-
selves into the high school gymnasium on Friday night for the pep-
fest, at which Helen Pratschner was crowned Queen of the Round-
up and Leland White was chosen Whisker King.
Highlighting the annual celebration was the football game
on Saturday, with Coach Senn Slemmons' boys making easy work
of the Dickinson Savages to the tune of 26 to O Csee page 611.
Homecomers celebrated the victory at a dance Saturday night in
the Ellenclale high school gymnasium, tor which Kenny Sutton's
orchestra furnished the music.
Chairman Ted Hillius and his ace helper, Leland White,
qualified for plenty of acclamation for their fine job of handling
the Homecoming plans.
The bonfire starts things oft.
Queen's attendants -
Dorothy Neer and
Qlyor ' besf
.. W., Gessne dfesse
Y , rj, ond g 07051.
-N F :Nfl feky
Big shots ride in style
.gwf , - -
A ffzle tics
5 3 -ff i MVN
-A 5' 'QLLSQQ
The Year 171 Sports
Although they failed to win a conference championship, the Dusties enioyed a most success-
ful athletic history during the past year. Second place in conference standings fell to the Dusties in
all three major sports, and in two of those the Dusties were admittedly the best in the league. The
breaks of the schedule kept the Dusties from winning the 1942 basketball championship, and other
considerations kept them from repeating as track champions last spring.
In his 17 years at the helm of all athletics at the N-l, Coach Senn Slemmons has clone a great
iob, winning two football championships and one track title, and always putting out tough competitors
in every sport. His football teams have finished in the runner-up spot four times. His track teams
have always done well, never finishing below fourth place in the past 10 years.
This year's basketball team was the best he ever had, and earned a higher place in confer-
ence standings than any previous N-I cage team. With the toughest schedule in the loop, the Dusties
found themselves a few percentage points behind the Minot Beavers, who had the easiest schdule in
Since 1936 the Dusties have won more than their share of contests in the conference. One of
the smaller schools, the N-I has consistently triumphed over the larger schools in all sports. One good
reason for Dustie successes during the past four years has been the presence of George Rempfer, one of
the conference standouts in football, basketball and track ever since he entered school as a freshman.
Undoubtedly the best track man ever developed in the state, George has played a maior role in grid
and cage successes as well.
His loss is a big blow' to all N-l athletic teams, but with such men as Ward Knable, Leo Lacher
and Henry Balliet to carry on, the Dusties can expect continued success in the future.
Football 7941 9
With but four lettermen, only two of them regulars in 1940, Coach Senn Slemmons put on
a long face whenever football was mentioned at the N-l early last fall. But before the season was
over, he had? been given several good reasons for resuming the smile with which N-I alumni for the
past 16 years have been familiar. For the Dusties, inexperienced but determined, captured second
place in the state college conference.
Captain George Rempfer and Don Thorpe were the only returning regulars from the 1940
team. Paul Ackerman and Karl Sand were the other returning lettermen, Clarence Welander and
Doran Christianson, lettermen from Jamestown College and Wahpeton Science, raised the total to six
players who had had experience in conference competition. To this sextet, Coach Slemmons added a
couple of good freshmen and a few holclover squad members to mold a team that ran roughshod over
two opponents and won three of their five conference games. -
First on tlxe schedule came the School of Mines from Rapid City, S. D. Although slightly
outplaying their greatly favored opponents, the Dusties went down to defeat by a 6 to 0 score, miss-
ing two good scoring chances of their own. The Dusties' T-formation, led by Captain Rempfer at quar-
terback, gave promise of developing into a potent weapon later on, The work of Jimmy Claymore at
halfback, Paul Ackerman at tackle and Leo Lacher at end gave fans cause for optimism.
Jamestown College polished off the Dusties in the next tilt, 26 to- 6, on their' way to an un-
defeated conference season. The veteran Jimmie team displayed too much power in passing and run-
ning, although the Dusties showed flashes of good play and ran up an imposing yardage total. Remp-
fer, Claymore and Ackerman did the best work for the Dusties.
Two losses in a row were enough for the Dusties. The next week they got little more than a
good work-out at Bottineau in running up a 45 to 7 victory and ,ruining the Forester Homecoming.
The T-formation worked to perfection, with Rempfer, Claymore and Nash getting away for numerous
long touchdown runs. The strong Dustie forward wall held the Foresters at bay, Ackerman and Doran
Christianson bulwarking the line.
. October T8 dawned cloudy and cold, and rain fell throughout most of the day, but mud and
moisture failed to dampen N-I Homecoming spirits. Rain is supposed to stop the T-formation, but the
Dusties apparently didn't know about that, as they gave the Dickinson Savages a 26 to 0 shellocking.
Ackerman, Sand and Lacher in the line, Rempfer, Claymore, Nash, Henry Balliet and Don Juelke in the
backfield-add five or six more and you have the Dustie standouts.
At Wahpeton the next week, the DUSHSS ran into a team keyed up to fighting pitch and came
off the field on the short end of a 25 to O score. Captain Rempfer was iniured early in the contest,
and, as the Dusties had no capable replacement for him, the T-formation had no chance to work. Ack-
erman played a whale of a game in the line, and Don Thorpe came through with a terrific show of
power in bucking for 'IO and 14 yards at CI crack through the center of the Wildcat line.
ln the season's finale, the Dusties came back to whip the game Valley City Vikings, 9 to 7,
and clinch second place in conference ratings. Don Thorpe was a holy terror with the ball, ripping
off several long gains and
scoring the Dustie touchdown.
Ackerman was again the
outstanding lineman on the
field, and when two points
were needed he got them by
tossing a Viking ball carrier
behind his own goal line.
Lacher, Claymore and Juelke
played maior roles in the vic-
tory, while the injured Remp-
fer contributed through his
field generalship and ball
At the end of the season,
Captain George Rempfer and
Paul Ackerman were honored
by being placed on the
coaches' all-conference first
team for their outstanding
work at quarterback and
tackle. Honorable mention
CAPTT GEORGE QEMPFEI2
was accorded Karl Sand at I
guard, Leo Lcicher at end, R
Jimm ci thalfback Q .. :,--
Y aymore Q
and Don Thorpe at fullback. '
, " s .
Lettermen, those who play- i x
ed in of 'ew "G'f"1e games tt,i,o
duflng 'he Season' were LU' ft:
Cher, Bob Anderson, Earl 1"f ,f-'- E :" l l E': 'E":'::: zqzl 'l': -"::'ii "',', egg lr.',2,,, .'.,.Q
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The best basketball team in the history of the school represented the N-I during the 1941-42
season. Considered by most observers the outstanding quintet in the conference, if not in the state,
the Dusties were -forced to settle for second place because of the breaks of the schedule. Meeting
every team at least once, the Dusties scored eight victories in 11 tilts in the conference, and 11 victories
in 15 ggmes against all opposition. The conference champions, the Minot Beavers, scored four of
their six wins sagainst the tail-enders, and failed to meet two of the toughest quints in the loop.
Prospects at the start of the season were good, with four lettermen back for another year and
a coup'e of fine freshman performers on hand, but nobody expected the Dusties to develop into such
a potent aggregation. Co-Captains George Rempfer and Bob Anderson, regulars from the previous
year, and Earl Johnson and Henry McClaflin, big reserve lettermen in 1940-41, formed a capable quar-
tet, but they had played on a losing team in 1941. The presence of Ward Knable and Leo Lacher,
freshman players who were the sensation of the conference, made the difference. .
After polishing off the LaMoure Independents in the season's warm-up, the Dusties entered
the Dragon tournament at Moorhead definite underdogs, Their Hrgt foe was fhe N, D, A, C, Bison,
twice winners of the North Central conference championship and eventual repeaters, with the same
lineup that had won the tournament for two ye0I'S- The Bison had played nine intercollegiate games
before the tournament, while the Dusties had played only LaMoure. Nevertheless, the Dusties caused
consternation among tournament teams and conference coaches by outplaying the Bison and leading
by four points until the final tive minutes. Only the loss of Leo Lacher on fouls prevented the Dusties
from scoring a startling upset.
1Proving their performance against the Bison was no flash in the pan, the Dusties went on to
defeat Moorhead Teachers and Concordia College to take the consolation championship. Lacher was
high point man for the tournament with 40 points, followed closely by Knable with 38.
The tournament performance ius-
tified Coach Senn Slemmons' faith
in his starting lineup, which was
composed of Lacher at center, Kna-
ble and Bob Anderson at forwards,
and Rempfer and Earl Johnson at
guards. This five started every
game except the one against Bot-
tineau, where Coach Slemmons
started a second team combination
and allowed his regulars to play
for only 10 minutes.
Starting on their quest of a con-
ference championship, the Dusties
journeyed to Dickinson, where they
disposed of the Savages by six
points. Lacher and Knable scored
22 and 18 points respectively, while
Bob Anderson was accounting for
most of the rest with 13. Five days
later the Dusties polished off the
Wahpeton Science team at Wah-
peton, with Anderson shouldering
the scoring burden with 17 points.
The two victories gave the Dusties
a fine start, and everyone expected
them to improve their record in
their first home stand.
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But the Dusties did a complete about-face when the Mayville Comets appeared in Ellendale
January 16. Although they outplayed their rivals to the satisfaction of most spectators, only Lacher
could hit the basket with any reasonable accuracy. He scored 13 points to capture honors for the eve-
ning, but his support was not good enough for a vicfory,
Still in an offensive slump, but playing one of the greatest defensive games seen in Ellendale
in years, the Dusties took the measure of Jamestown College five days later, 31 to 23. All of the
five regulars played fine defensive ball, with Rempfer showing the way. Lacher's 11 points set him
far out in front of all other conference players in individual scoring.
Their trip north January 23 and 24 put the Dusties back on top of the conference heap, as
they took the measure of Minot and Bottineau on successive nights. Against Minot, Knable and Lacher
again set the pace with 16 and 14 points, respectively, as the Dusties built up a lead of 18 points and
then staved off a last-quarter rally to emerge victorious by seven points. Coach Slemmons used his
reserves to run over Bottineau, 50 to 21, with the regulars seeing action for only one quarter. Eight
minutes were enough for Lacher and Knable to score 11 points each.
Back home on January 30, all set to build up their conference lead, the Dusties ran afoul of
a Wahpeton Science team that showed vast improvement on defense and uncanny accuracy on offense,
and went down to a six-point defeat. Lacher made half the Dustie total of 32 points. Four days later
the Dusties lost again at Valley City, and it looked as though they were out of the conference race.
The Vikings played great defensive ball to hold l-Gcher to four points. Although Knable was closely
covered by two men most of the time, he managed to fight the ball through the hoop for 12 points.
Dickinson played a return game in Ellendale February 6, and fell under a last-quarter bar-
rage, after making it close for three quarters. The 16-point margin was engineered by Knable, who
counted 15 of his 19 points in the second half. Lacher was also effective with 16 points for the contest.
The Dusties saved their greatest offensive exhibition for their last home game, against Valley
City February 13. Although the Vikings put on a great display of their own to count 45 points, they
had nothing to match the great scoring splurge of the Dusties, which was good for 69 points. Knable
had 22 and Lacher 18, while Bob Anderson and Bob Bauer came through with fine games for 13
and 11 points, respectively. At the end of the game, Knable and Lacher found themselves tied for
the conference scoring leadership with 132 points each.
Back'in the running for the championship, the Dusties took part in one of the hottest battles
in the history of the league at Jamestown February 24, finally emerging victorious in an overtime per-
iod after the score was tied at the end of every quarter. The good right arm of Knable was the out-
standing feature ofthe game, the freshman forward scoring 18 points during the game. Lacher and
Rempfer were also outstanding, Rempfer bowing out of intercollegiate basketball with one of the best
games of his four years as a regular. He counted five field goals, four of them tying the score at
crucial moments and the fifth putting the game on ice in the overtime period. '
1 On top once again, the Dusties looked to Jamestown to defeat the Beavers for a second time
and give Ellendale its first cage title, but the Jimmie regulars, who played without relief the full 40
minutes against the Dusties, couldn't turn the trick iust three days after that torrid Ellendale battle.
Six victories and two defeats gave Minot the title by a few percentage points over the Dusties.
At the end of the season, the es-
teem in which the Dusties were held
by conference coaches was shown by
the all-conference team. Ward Kna-
ble and Leo Lacher were placed on
the first team, making the N-l the only
school to place more than one man.
As the only unanimous choice, Knable
was made honorary captain of the
Ward Knable won the conference
scoring title with 150 points, and Leo
Lacher, who led up to the final game,
was second with 144.
Ten members of the Ellendale team
earned letters through their work dur-
ing the season. They were Ward
Knable, Bob Anderson, Harold Rhodes
and Jimmy Claymore, forwards, Leo
Lacher and Bob Bauer, centers, George
Rempfer, Earl Johnson, Henry Mc-
Claflin and Dave Anderson, guards.
In recognition of his value to the
team and his potentialities as a leader,
the 12 members of the squad named
Earl Johnson captain of the 1942-43
Dustie basketball team.
Season 3 Record
Dusties 45-LaMoure Independents 27
Dusties -North Dakota A. C. 41
Dusties -Moorhead Teachers 37
Dusties -Concordia College 41
Dusties 57-Dickinson Teachers 51
Dusties -Wahpeton Science 31
Dusties 29-Mayville Teachers 4 36
Dusties 31-Jamestown College 23
Dusties -Minot Teachers 49
Dusties -Bottineau Forestry 21
Dusties -Wahpeton Science 38
Dusties -Valley City Teachers 38
Dusties -Dickinson Teachers 31
Dusties -Valley City Teachers 45
Dusties 50-Jamestown College 45
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il-IAIPOLU RHODES CUFF
7 rack 1941
Team championships in five of their six track and field meets, including the State Intercolle-
giate and Dakota Pentangular meets, was the record of Coach Senn Slemmons' cinder artists in 1941.
ln addition, the Dusties turned in top performances in the Aberdeen and Dragon relays, and came
within a hair's breadth of retaining their conference championship.
At the start of the season, the Dustie squad seemed too small to do more than win individual
laurels. Co-captains George Rempfer and Glenn Daniels were expected to win' their specialities with
ease in any sort of competition, and Art Reddig and Jimmy Volk were looked upon as outstanding
contenders in their events. But Henry Balliet came through as one of the greatest freshman competitors
in the history of the conference, and Jimmy Claymore, a transfer student, aided materially in the
five meets in which he was eligible, so that the Dusties had what nobody expected of them-a well-
balanced team of star performers.
George Rempfer, a star hurdler and sprinter in .
his first two years, added the weights and broad iump E
to his repertoire in 1941 and blossomed into the best ,'
track man ever developed in North Dakota. He WGS i
high point man in every meet, and amassed the huge ,::
total of 160W points during the season, almost half zvtztlf
of the team total of 403.
His work in the conference meet is still the talk 'i"f
of the state. He won both hurdles and the 220 yard
dash, placed second in the 100 yard dash, third in the is ,,,
shot put and broad iump, fourth in the iavelin and fifth ' ""
in the discus, for a total of 98 points, by far the largest A """
ever made in a conference meet. Then, in a desperate "i:ii:i"' 2 11' gf ,,..
effort to help his teammates win the mile relay, he ran , 'ii"
the last lap and collapsed at ,the finish line, apparently llziz
the winner by a nose. But the iudges, after a lengthy t P .-... .WV 1.
huddle, gave the race to Jamestown College, much to
the disappointment of nearly everyone there.
Heavier and stronger in this, his last year,
Rempfer may well duplicate or even exceed his junior
year performance, but nothing he or anyone else can
do will ever make conference fans forget that amazing
1941 exhibition. For sheer grit and determination, .,, W
Rempfer tops them all.
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TRIANGULAR AT ELLENDALE, APRIL 22 -
Dusties 65, Jamestown C0llege 60, Northern Normal 60. Rempfer's 233A points led the Dus-
ties to victory in their first meet. Henry Balliet and Glenn Daniels had 11M and 10 to place second
and third. Other Dusties to score were,Art Reddig, Jimmy Volk, Jimmy Claymore and Don Thorpe.
ABERDEEN RELAYS, APRIL 25 ' ' '
The Dusties disported themselves well at the Aberdeen Relays, which drew the best track
teams in the Northwest. Nine medals went to the Ellendale boys as Rempfer placed third in the high
hurdles, ahead of all other North and, South Dakotans, and the mile and medley relay teams, placed
third cmd second.N Rempfer, Reddig, Claymore and Balliet made up the mile team, while Claymore,
Rempfer, Balliet and Daniels comprised the medley team.
DRAGON RELAYS AT MOORHEAD, MAY 2
Six Dusties made the Dragon Relays all Ellendale. Rempfer won the high hurdles and 100
yard dash and placed third in the shot put. Reddig won second in the iavelin, and Volk placed third
in the high hurdles. The mile relay team of Rempfer, Claymore, Recldig and Balliet took first, and the
l'lC1lf-mile relay TGCUTI of R9mPfel', Bfllllleff Clvxmore and Volk placed second. Glenn Daniels broke the
Relays record in the specicytwo-mile run, defeating the defending record-holder in 10 minutes, 20.9
DUAL AT ELLENDALE, MAY 6
DUSTIGS 90, WOIWPGTOI1 Science 44- Nine Dusties broke into the scoring column against Wah-
peton, with Rempfer setting the pace with 271A points. Others to score over 10 were Reddig, Volk,
Balliet and Daniels, while Claymore, Thorpe, Wilford Lucke and Earl Johnson also placed.
QUADRANGULAR AT JAMESTOWN, MAY 10
Dusties 54, Jamestown 46, Valley City 41, Dickinson 23. Rempfer's contribution was 24M
points. Balliet, Reddig, Daniels and Volk, the only other N-I performers in the meet, all scored better
than six points. Balliet did a great iob in the 440 yard dash, running the event in 51.2 seconds.
DAKOTA PENTANGULAR AT JAMESTOWN, MAY 17
Dusties 53, Northern Normal 49, Jamestown 41, Valley City 22. Rempfer's 18W points includ-
ed a mark of 21 seconds .in the 220 yard dash and 25.6 seconds in the low hurdles, but neither was a
meet record. Balliet accounted for a new 440 record with the time of 51.1 seconds, while Daniels set
a new standard for the mile with a performance of 4 minutes, 39.3 seconds.
STATE INTERCOLLEGIATE AT FARGO, MAY 24
Dusties 39, University of North Dakota 27 and one-third, Jamestown 25, North Dakota Agri-
cultural College 23, Valley City 18 and one-third, Mayville 15V2, Wahpeton 14 and five-sixths, Dickinson
2. As usual, Rempfer was high point man with 17341, while Balliet ran the 440 in 51.3 seconds for a
new state record. This was the Dusties' first state track championship.
CONFERENCE AT JAMESTOWN, MAY 31
Jamestown 62W, Dusties 58, Mayville 31 M, Wahpeton 22, Bottineau 4, Dickinson 4. Rempfer's
29 points in nine events was a new high in conference hisfary, while Balliet's 51.9 in the 440 was iust
over the loop record. Five places were counted for the first time, but if the old scoring system had been
used, the Dusties would have topped the Jimmies, 48 to 43W.
Six men scored 10 or more points for the Dusties during the season, and thus earned letters.
They were George Rempfer, 16OW, Glnn Daniels, 53Ms, Art Reddig, 57Wg Henry Balliet, 55, Jimmy
Volk, 45, and Jimmy Claymore, 18344.
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Left to right: Henry,Bcl-
liel, Clarence Welun-
der, Clarence Ketter-
ling, Don Juelke, Mar-
W mx W
X W KY-fJf,'3
Locher flips it to
Knoble lets one fly
Women's Atilletic Association
HELEN PRATSCHNER . . . . . President
FLORENCE ZINTER . Vice-President
MARGARET SMITH . . . Secretary-Treasurer
A ., , in MANAGERS '
HELEN PRATSCHNER . . Q ' . Touchball
ALMA HARTMAN . . Volleyball
FLORENCE ZINTER . Basketball
LORRAINE WILSON . . . Kittenball
MARGARET SMITH . . . Tumbling
FERN WARNER .
GENE WOLFE .
MURL FODNESS .
DOROTHY STAUDINGER .
. . Tennis, Golf
. . Skating
The Women's Athletic Association is one of the most prominent, as well as one of the newest, organizations on
the N-l campus. Its membership includes girls from every department in the school. Since it was organized five years
ago by the women's athletic director, Murl Fodness, it has rapidly grown in membership and importance.
During the year the association sponsors tour maior sports-basketball, volleyball, kittenball, and soccer. The
tournaments which climax these sports are the high-lights of the season, drawing the interest of all girls on the campus,
and the participation of most. At each of these tournaments, an all-star team is selected from the entire group participat-
There are about a dozen minor sports on the W. A.A. program, including tennis, hiking, skating, ping-pong,
badminton, horseshoes, and dancing. The tumbling team provides lively competition for the girls, who strive to join for
the trips to be taken. Last May the tumbling team made a two-
day tour to neighboring towns, performing at Oakes, Ashley,
Kulm, LaMoure, and Edgeley.
The outstanding events of the year include a freshman
welcome party in the fall, a mixed intramural volleyball tour-
nament, roller-skating parties, hay and sleigh rides, the high
school play-day in the spring, the tumbling tour, and Gym Nite.
Florence Zinter, Helen Pratschner, Margaret
Smith, Ella Kuch, Lorraine Wilson
Gym Nite is the culmination of the year's work. lt' is presented before the
public, and includes demonstrations of all activities participated in by the W. A. A.
girls during the school year. Dancing of various types, physical exercises, play-
grounds games, home-made games for rural schools, and equipment drills are
presented by girls from the physical education classes. Awards are also made
on this occasion.
Lillian Holechek was named the most athletic co-ecl of 'l94l, and Margaret
Smith received an award as high point senior. Sweaters were awarded Margaret
Smith, Mary Ann McDermott, Ruth Enzminger, Lillian Holechek, and Phyllis Thrash-
er. Letters were won by Lily Schmitt, Fern Warner, Florence Zinter, Lorraine Wil-
son, Beatrice Enger, Helen Pratschner, and Levern Gayman. High school letters
went to Ruth Lematta, Gladys Ketterling, Verna Vossler, and Hilda Rath.
The main objectives ofthe W. A. A. are to develop physical strength and
grace, to teach good sporstmanship and co-operation, and to increase the girls'
knowledge of sports and games for use in teaching physical education wherever
they may be-in high schools, city grade schools, or rural schools.
Tumbling-the most colorful sport on the W. A. A.
1 X l
Six Black fyes
A5 this STOYY 569505, YOU mlghf expect CIT once that it's about six black eyes. Well, it isn'I
All I can account for are four, and they came one qt Q time,
Just listen, my children, and you shall hear
How they blackened my eyes, and cut off an ear-
Well, they almost did. It all began when the fellows at the Y stag party began arguing as
to whether Ted Hillius was the man to handle our big Round-Up. Of course, that was nearly a month
before the big affair, but a couple of the fellows ll won't mention namesj insisted that by the time Ted
got through, his few gray hairs would have lots of company. I knew that Ted was tougher than I,
so not wanting him to beat up on me, I stuck up for him. Ted wasn't around to help iust then, and
as a result two things became definite-I got my first shiner and Leland White promised to help Ted.
It all turned out fine, and even I got over it.
I thought that I should have enough to last me at least until after Homecoming, but somehow
that damp weather got under my skin and when I Saw those clowns flirting with all the women when
they were supposed to be in the parade, I iust couldn't stand it. Especially when it came to marching
with the high school twirlers and making fun of all the people with their sign, which said "We Stand
for Freedom of the Press" and right there below the sign was a picture of a him and a her demon-
strating what was meant. I says to myself, "You're not going to let those clowns get all the glory, are
you?" Well, they dICll'l"II But rlellher did I. But when one of them heard me-"eye" did! Ahem-
I behaved myself pretty good after that Cduse Christmas was coming close, and did I want to
get left out? Well, I guess not. .lust to show my good intentions, I gathered my courage and decided
to present the dorm girls with a Christmas gift before vacation started. I wanted to make a hit with
some of those new gals that had iust come in, and not knowing much about them or about the dean,
I proceeded. I took my package into the Green Parlor and when I opened it up, I discovered too late
-my, my, much too late--that I'd picked up the Wrong box. Instead of bringing that box of my own
cookies, I took my mother's bundle of mistletoe. Miss Shea looked at me and then at the girls and-
Still undaunted, and considering myself much wiser after vacation, I thought I'd try again at
the dorm. There wasn't a chance for any mistletoe to get mixed up, qnd since my mommy told me I
shouldn't kiss bashful girls ll wonder' why she didn't say anything about the others?J, I thoughti that I'd
build up my plans until VaIentine's Day and Then when somebody wasn't looking I'd have Charlie
Sizer take a valentine over to one of those cuties for me. I didn't know Charlie or how many of those
NYA fellows there were or how interested they were in the dorm. I got the wrong girl, but the right
guy got me and clink-the register totaled four.
Oh yes, I remember where those other Iwo figured in. Those were the ones I'd figured on
getting when McMillan found out that I told Wahpeton how to win that basketball game in the latter
part of January.
Who said anything about them coming one at a time!
Verse -- or Worse
l've seen young swains who'd quote the w
Of Shakespeare and of Browning.
The gals would flock to them in herds
While I stood still, but frowning. ,
So when I spied, the other day,
A beauteous creature walking
Ahead of me, I went my way,
But how my heart was talking!
It touched me deep. At once I felt
That I had heard my calling,
So at the throne of Rhyme I knelt.
Results came-how appalling!
I set about to write a verse
With due deliberation.
I wrote and thought-but things got worse
With every cogitation.
I thought my life was full of bliss
CA sweet hallucinationl.
I wrote such foolish things as this
Example Cmy own creationl:
I was standing on the doorstep
As she went strolling by-
A lovely little figure
That really caught my eye.
As I stood upon the threshold,
My eyes were filled with tears,
My heart was beating madly
With the thoughts of future years.
now falls-my decision.
Aw, nuts to poetry!
And curses to this rhyme!
While I was writing thusly,
A smoothie beat my time!
- COMPLIMENTS OF
COAL MINING'CO MPANY
TO THE N-I FOR ITS VALUABLE CONTRIBUTION TO THE BOYS
AND GIRLS OF THIS TERRITORY-AND TO THE SNITCHER STAFF
FOR CAPTURING AND PRESERVING THE MANY HAPPY MOMENTS
SPENT AT THE OLD SCHOOL.
DICKEY COUNTY LEADER
H. J. GODDARD, Publisher
Ellendale, North Dakota
EIIendaIe, North Dakota
STOKERS F OR LIGNITE
The Larson Plunger Type Stoker ls Designed and Engineered To Suc-
cessfully Handle Lignite Coal. Made In Sizes and Types To Fit Every
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WRITE US FOR PARTICULARS
Lignite Combustion Engineering Corporation
BISMARCK A NORTH DAKOTA
RED - AND WHITE
Good Service Fine Foods
At Low Cost
Moderately-Priced Foods -
Special Service Given To All u
J. Martin, Proprietor
Parties, Luncheons or Banquets
ELLENDALE GRAIN AND SEED CO.
"GILT-EDGE" POULTRY AND DAIRY FEEDS
GRAIN, SEEDS, FEED, FLOUR AND SALT
we ALso HANDLE
THE HIGHEST GRADES OF COAL AND WOOD
EIIencIaIe,s Most KEEP FIT - LOOK FIT
Popular Cafe BUY
Fountain Serv Fairway Groceries
FOHCY Sfedks The Randall Company
I-IOTEL CORNER '8824942
R. E. Dillingham, Prop. 60 YEARS OF SERWCE
ROY AND GUY LYNDE
GUNS - RADIOS - SPORTING GOODS
Rollins and Strutwear Hosiery
Star Brand and Poll Parrott Shoes
for Women and Children
Park Lane Washable Dresses
tor Women and Children
Wear-Ever Aluminum Utensils
for the Kitchen
Homer Laughlin China Company's
Pyrex Glass Oven Baking
and Flame Cooking Ware
Ellendale, North Dakota
DUN PHY CO.
Of All Kinds
When Your School Days
Are Over, Don't Forget
R. J. Dunphy, Prop.
HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
DRUGS AND SUNDRIES
P Sheofier and Parker Pens
LEIBY'S DRUG STORE
PROMPT ssnvlce GIVEN ON ALL PRESCRIPTIONS
BEN FRANKLIN A HELDER
STORE BARBER-BEAUTY SHOP
5 nd 10 51 and up H cutting As An At
P nent and Finger Waving
L. E.. MERRICK I
EH dole North Dakota D I 4471
DAKOTA PUBLIC SERVICE
All Electrical Appliances -
ELECTRIC RANGES - WATER HEATERS
INDIRECT LIGHTING LAMPS
TI-IE HOME OF IVIAGDA PRODUCTS
Dial 4411 Ellendale, North Dakota
Ch I tl FRED BLUMER
and Fancy and Staple Groceries
Sales ancl Service
John Deere Implements
Ellenclale North Dakota
Fruits and Vegetables
Home Owned Stores, Inc.
Richelieu and Baby Stuart
Ellenclale North Dakota
MAKE NO MISTAKES - Choose McCormick-Deering
Farm lrnplemehts 'and Trucks
THE BRAND OF SERVICE AND
GREATER RESALE VALUE - SEE
P. A. CI-IRISTENSEN
YOUR IMPLEMENT MAN ELLENDALE, NORTH DAKOTA
Sales and Service IN E
PURE ou. PRODUCTS Zi?
Gasoline, Oil, Greclse
RALPH LYNDE SHOP Al
AND SQN COLEMAN
Ellendole, N. D. Dial 5191 CLOTHING CO.
AMPHLETT DRUG SEI-INERT'S
THE REXALL STORE
Quality Baked Goods
Drugs Baked Fresh Daily
Ellendclle North Dakota Ellendole North Dakota
BEST OF TALKIES THOMPSON
THE Building Muferiol
WESTERN ELECTRIC EQUIPMENT Fence and COG'
Qualify cmd Service
TI-IE LYRIC THEATER
C E ZURBRICK, Mgr.
JOE HUSKA, Mgr.
W. C-. WOODWARD
Ellendale, North Dakota
DOBLER AND SON
HAMS - BACON
Ell dale, N. D. Dial 4721
. NESBlTT'S ORANGE
RED ROCK COLA
dqle, N, D, Dial 4611
HOWARD C. HOLTE
Sporting Goods-Electriq Supplies
Minnesota Paints and Varnishes
Congoleum Rugs-Enamel Wore
Eiectric Abpliances-Pyrex Ware
Framed Pictures-Aluminum Ware
Ellendaie, N. D. Dial 4661
Ellendale North Dakotc'
D. W. CRABTREE
Ellendole North Dakota
HOWARD C. HOLTE
Ellendale ' North Dakota
DR. A. G. IVIAERCKLEIN
EIIencIaIe North Dakota
WHITE EAGLE SERVICE
Theo. Vick, Proprietor
When In EIIencIaIe . . .
Patronize the Oil Company
Built and Owned by You and
Farmers' Union Oil Co.
Atlas Tires and Batteries
Fred Husby, Attendant
DR. ROY LYN DE
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Ellendale North Dakota
DR. A. B. CRABTREE
Ellendale North Dakota
ELMER GESSNER, Prop.
Film Finiehing Prices
Any 8-Exposure Roll
Developed and 2 Prints
Ot Each Good Negative
Roll Developed and T
Print of Each and 2
Roll Developed and 8
Beautiful Velox Enlarge-
mentsor Jumbo Prints
Contact, 2 Cents Each
,umbo, 3M Cents Each
Our Method of Developing Will Yield
20 Percent More Good Prints Than
Machine Shop Negatives
F IN ISI-IERS
Ellendale North Dakota
.losten Mfg. Co.
Fargo, North Dakota
Colborn School Supply
Grand Forks, North Dakota
Minneapolis lron Store
Buckbee Mears CU.
X 515. fpauli Jminnsiofa
Design ers Illustm ters Engravers
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